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. >> one final section. you touched earlier, mr. james murdoch, you touched generally on the general culture of phone harking and illegal -- hacking and illegal practices that have happened in this country. pierce morgan who is not a celebrity anchor at cnn, you do not appear to have asked him any questions about phone hacking. he said, and i quote, that little trick that allows anyone to call messages. he opened that using that little trick enabled him to win "scoop of the year" on a story about americans. that was a story in the "daily mirror" about phone hacking. yesterday there was someone posting about their practices at the "daily mirror." what they said to parliament is that "the daily mail" has never run a story on phone hacking in anyway. 50 journalists obtained information by the founder who has used, some, shall we say, unorthodox methods. is it not the truth of the matter that the news of the world is entitled to go out there reestablish the section of phone hacking because that was part of the general culture of corruption in the british tabloid press, and they didn't ki
and comments on "washington journal." after that," newsmakers." then rupert murdoch's testimony before a parliament committee. >> what would that have been like to have met these people when you did not know the ending? >>eric larsen follows adolf hitler and the third reich. >> i started looking for characters of whose -- through whose eyes i could tell that story. that's when i stumbled upon william e. dodd. >> this story of politics and intrigue in nazi germany tonight on "q &a." ." >> this morning, a political roundtable. roundtable.
to release this information. >> amy, i suspect under the criteria, perhaps rupert murdoch is the most widely published person on earth. in some ways, things are very easy for us and very easy for me. we made a promise to sources that if they give of material that is of a certain type that is significant -- diplomatic, ethical, or historical significance, not published or under some sort of threat, we will publish it. that actually is enough. of course, we have a goal with publishing material in general. it has been my long-term believe that obverse what advances us as a civilization -- it has been my long-term believe that what advances us as a civilization is our understanding about what we're going through, what human institutions are actually like and how they actually behave, and if we are to make rational policy decisions insofar as any decision can be rational, then we have to have information drawn from the real world and a description of the real world. at the moment, we are severely lacking in the information from the interior of the secretive organizations that have such a role in
of his communications chief, andy colson. aboutl -- they'll talk robert murdoch plus deal with british sky broadcasting. prime minister questions tonight at 9:30 p.m. eastern on c-span. airport security was the subject of wednesday's hearing by the house oversight and government reform subcommittee on national security. the committee heard testimony from officials of the government accountability office and the transportation security administration, the former director of security in tel aviv and i can inspector of the amtrak police department. this is about one hour, 45 minutes. >> of like to thank our ranking member and members of the audience participating with us and those of you watching on television these proceedings are the second in a series of hearings to evaluate airport security and the policies employed by the department of homeland security. there are a number of concerns that have highlighted in will be drawn out today. we have learned that there have been 25,000 security breaches at u.s. airports since november of 2001. i appreciate the tse tracking and providing that
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4

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